The Independent-Record from Helena, Montana on April 10, 1967 · Page 1
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The Independent-Record from Helena, Montana · Page 1

Helena, Montana
Issue Date:
Monday, April 10, 1967
Page 1
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Budgets Please State University System Presidents By J. D. HOLMES AP Capitol Wriler A general air of satisfaction with their monetary treatment at the hands of the 40th Montana Legislature was indicated by oral reports given the Board of Regents today by university system presidents. Most of the six presidents commented on their 1967-69 bienni-uin appropriations in reply to questions from the eight regents forming the board's university committee. Vol. XXIV— No, 117 produced demonstrations that swineo in some Eiuiuuean cayi- Hin-ino thn Humnlirp.v tour. TTo ooirl Wnmnhrpv had told European leaders "peace, like! that the nations of the West cannot hope to fulfill their dreams and ambitions until Asia has become a full and equal party in the forward movement of men. "Vmi hav** heen more than America's spokesman," Johnson said. "You have also been America's eyes and ears.' Humphrey reportedly feels he ^hijaiis.n' Hmlnrrmlif success despite lhc protests against the Vietnam war which captured much of his headlines. To Fly to Uniquciy WASHINGTON (AT) - President Johnson flies Id South America tonight for a hemispheric summit meeting that, in lie view of American officials, can't possibly bear much solid fruit until the 1070s, "Our budget is quite good." said President Robert T. Pant-zer of the University of Montana, Missoula. "The legislature treated us well." "The budget appropriated by the legislature will allow us lo do many things which are very seriously needed," said President Stanley J. Heywood of Eastern Montana College. Billings. "Budgetwise, we're not in too bad a situation," said President Edwin G. Koch of Montana Col nan Been in Vietnam smee jan. 13. He was a member of the 128th Assault Helicopter Co. Darcv. who was 22 on Feb. 28, received his flight wings at fort Kuciter, Aia., in uecemoer. I I lege ot Mineral Science and Technology, Butte. Koch added, however, that Tech might feel a money pinch if the student fees included in the appropriation fail short of the legislature's estimate. "It could make the difference between a fairly normal appropriation and a ralher stringent one," Koch said. In reply to a question about how Montana State University, Bozeman, fared in appropriations, MSU President Leon H. Helena, Montana, Mondoy, April 10, 1967 Helena Helicopter Pilot Killed in Vietnam War James Leo Darcy, 22-year-old Army warrant officer from Hel ena, was killed Thursday while relumine from a fire sunoort mission in Vietnam, He was the pilot of a U81D helicopter that erasned tor untmown reasons. Mr and Mrs W. L. Darcv of the Helena Vallev were notified that their son was missing after the helicopter went down at a: jo p.m. tnursaay. m mai ume an investigation and search was in progress. Sundav Armv officials notified the Darcys that their son's body had been found. He died as the result of injuries received in the crash. A 1963 graduate of HelenH High School. Darcv entered the Army in November, 1965, and He then returned home on fur lough before leaving far Vietnam, arriving there Jan. 13. W/O James L. Darcy Johnson said. "We'll live all The legislature appropriated an all-funds total of 155.6 million for the Montana University System and its affiliated services. Of this total, 936.1 million will come from the general fund in the biennlum starting July 1, 1967. The 1965-67 appropriation from the state's cash drawer is $13.8 million larger than the actual appropriation made two years 12 Pagei, Two Section* In addition to his parents, Dar cy is survived by a brother, Bill, who is a studwnt at Montana State University; a sister, Mar garet Strachan of Helena; several nieces and nephews. Funeral Scheduled Here The body will be returned to Helena far burial. Darcy is the second Helena man to become a combat fatali ty in Vietnam. Tile first was Marine upt. isruce nanKenerg, 19. who was Killed last bent., dv missile fragments in combat action. Yeoman 2/C. Jack I. Demp-sev of Helena was killed June 17. 1966, when the C130 Hercules sir transport plane he was in crashed into the East China Sea off the coast of South Vietnam. He wag one of„eigbt U.S. Navy crewmen killed in that crash, but Bus was not considered a combat death. LBJ Asks Rail Extension Of No-Strike Period WAKHTNfiTnrd (API — Presi-lshoD workers that ends at 12:01 ident Johnson asked Congress a.m. Thursday. today to extend for 20 days the Senate Democratic Leader no-strike period for railway1 Mike Mansfield told an Informal HE FLED BUT NOT EMPTY HANDED A little bey, holding three chickens, was among the hundreds of Vietnamese civilians who fled areas of combat as the Korean White Hone and Tiger di-vitiani (rorted a 24 company drive ■qainst guerrilla units between Tuy Hoa and Qui Rhon along the central Vietnam coast. These refugees were gathered in a tent camp set up by the Koreans. (AP Wirophoto) news conference there was complete aereement at a three-hour White House meetinfi oi congressional leaders on this proposal to head off a strike when the railway labor law's present 60-day cooling off period enas. Mansfield said Johnson also has directed the Justice Denart- ment to look into the possibility of. invoking the Taft Hartley j Act's SO dav cnnlmr, off nprinri: in the trucking industry lockout I in retaliation for scattered strikes against individual firms in a wage dispute. "There is some Question whether the cooling off period can be applied in a lockout," Mansfield said. "The Justice Department is looking into the legal Issues involved.' Mansfield said Johnson con sulted with leaders of both parties on whether he should postpone attendance at a Latin-American summit conference at Punte del Esta. Urueuav. for which he is scheduled to depart tonight. "We told turn we Believed tie was honor bound to attend the conference, that he had made commitment and should not break it," Mansfield said. He aco for the Dresent biennium. All six of Ihi! presidents reported that average academic staff salaries to be paid in fiscal 1967-68, first year of the next biennium, are close to the guidelines or benchmark figures. For academic faculty under 12-month contracts, here are the 1967-68 benchmark salaries: At UM, MSU. Tech - professors $16,235, associate professors. S12.455. assistant professors $10,381 and instructors $8,-170. Price 10 Centi LBJ Welcomes Humphrey Home From Turbulent Tour of Europe WASHINGTON (AP) — President Johnson welcomed Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey home today from a turbulent tour of Europe, and said Humphrey hod told American allies there that "the ancient world of Asia" must share in the progress of the West. Before government leaders arrayed on me souiu lawn oi uie White House. Johnson said thentic voice of America in the council hails of our European He said Humphrey had told European leaaers: . . . mneu- ca is sun uie aaugnier oi m IQ?!!hn«:nn rllH nnl itlrerMv men tint* tho ujor in Vietnam — whieh Trucking Talks Resume on Big Lockout WASHINGTON (API -I TruckinR contract talks sumed today while the spread-' ing effects of a nationwide industry lockout hampered ship ments ot Key commodities. Federal mediators talked with lindustrv rcDresentali ; began the shutdown of 1,500 major firms Saturday in retaliation to scattered Teamsters Union strikes, men announced that 'joint negotiations would resume later today. Informed sources said Truck ing Employers Inc., meanwhile, was pressing government officials to invoke an 80-day Taft- Hartley injunction to slop its own lockout and the Teamsters' strikes. Both the strikes, which beesn 10 days ago when the old nation- and the industry lockout arcj legal, government sources said. Government officials were eravelv concerned about the possibility ot simultaneous trucKing ana ranroaa snutauwns that would have severe effects on the nation's economy. But there was still no sien the government planned to stop the truckina shutdown with an in junction, at least until more se-! nous interruption oi suipmeiut (developed. Hich Government officials were cleariy disturbed over the unique situation raised by lhc industry's lockout in response to some 40 small Teamsters strikes. ftv TUT? ASSOCIATED PRF.SS NEW YORK fAP) — A tenta tive settlement to end the 13 day 'strike of radio and television nerformers was reached early tnrinv. but nickets continued to At Western. Eastern and Northern - professors J13.WXI. associate professors $11,210, assistant professors $9,662 and instructors $8,578. For faculty under 10-month contracts, benchmark salaries in the next school year are set at: For UM, MSU and Tecli ~ professors $14,626. associate professors $11,221, assistant professors $9,352 and instructors $7,360. For Western, Eastern and march outside, the. network sky-! scrapers. Twins of the agreement were ■al. trucking contract expired, i still secret and yet to be voted on by the striking members of the American f eneration oi tel evision and Radio Artists. Rut the maehinerv was being needed tin in an effort to clear (ho ids'v fnr Ihp nnsnibie telecast of the annual Academy AwardSj program tonight in Hollywood; Dy tne American rjruautsMius l.'o. Second Victim Dies in Crash Near Hobson HOBSON (AP) - William Emmert. 23. of Great Falls and rfritoc thomcolnoc rfirl unfi'Onal Dunn. 72. of Lewistnwn. pnear widespread enough to' have died as the result of a two- warrant a finding of peril to the j car crash bunday mgnt at hod nation's health and safety which sun's comer1 a mile west of would trigger a Taft-Hartlev I Hobson on U S 87 Three other injunction, nut tne iockoui couia ^imjus ™t nu^juaiK.™ im> have such a result. 1 ing Hie head-on collisiun. Each Gets $550 Committee Favors $4 Million for Flathead Indians ing body and approved by A bill introduced bv western '"x, ■ j- i...:™ .i-.i District Congressman Arnold 01-!^ ^y lhc Contederaled Salish sen C1111115 im uiwiui™™ v. jjm nooicnai muaiu inues ic-Ocl. 1966 award by the Indian;nueslpd distribution ot S550 to Claims Commission to two Flat each member of Ihe tribes untied Reservation Tribes, was de: a mudmec famiiy-plan pro-| reported favorably Monday by gram terior and now will come before Ihrei ^urllis cf th': jutlstmeiil the full House fnr a vote. The remaining money. .ir»u, si According to Olscn. the yward irjlhor.. would lie irivcstccl a> inriiratoH lh.> Prpcirlfnt aorwvlUat fnr s4 431 (KG! W and arovid- the Secretary ;u inc !ii.en;>. icr with this reasoning despite the ed that the funds may be used future cove cpmenlai needs ol strike situation. las authorized by lhc tribal guv-lJit; Iribes For Month 0/ June Pentagon to Call 19,800 For Induction Into Army WASHINGTON (AH) - Tne, The June quota compares call for June provides a lolal rTrTr, Z?'JT,J„ XWilb ,h° 8 • , , For the same six month period ine .nine can compares wnm ••^■--j •■■ - wi|( Kun u,un May's 18,000. Other calls this S. McNamara has said clra t T|)c |VnUlg„„ VXpeff> draft , year were for 15.600 men in Jan- calls this ycor will be consid , ,. , ■ ncx, , six mM\K nam lAOm in Vohmarv II flM prablv smaller than those ol on ram ,, nmnih in March and 11,400 in April. 11966. |n|. „ toUil of 120.0(111. This would I ,_ . .. _ . ... „. „._ ._ „.„ ».„.■.. LAmn:ir<. wilh draft calls total-, 'IIUHKUOBS Run LOW UUI.WI men in an vmmm !" S ™ « a, i w, h-ilf of Inductions for the first slx| Early this year uie r-eniagon "»-™ - ■ months of this year thus will. chief said he expected dratt l*1 ,,.utinue ' average 14,600 - less than half calls the first six months of this Men e plans arc 1 1 the average monthly inducUons year lo be en die<order of 101,-jlhe I bBM one year,gnmcni| for the first half of 1966. 1 000 men. Today's announced' m Vietnam. Northern - professor-, $12 H2, associate professors $10,099, assistant professors $6.8(14 and instructors $7,728. "Actually, our people got about a 5»i per rent increase." said MSL's president. Presumably any detailed discussion of salaries considered necessary by the university committee would be handled behind doors dosed to newsmen. This was indicated when the committee chairman, Maurice (Continued on Hage 6) PRESIDENTIAL PITCH — President Johnton starts his throw in the Wajh-ington, D.C. stadium today to open the 1967 baseball season. The Washington Senators met the New York Yankees in the American League opener. iAP Wirephotol TV-Radio Performers Reach Tentative Settlement of 13-Day-Old Strike ABC said ihe show was "fully | The Midwesl and Western. rehearsed" and ready to go on sections were expected to meet at 10 p.m. "once the go-ahead!*™' fl?He same tirae' a %^ , - . . , . man sain, signal 15 given by AFTHA. The union announced H possible that action laken at toe T^rtr^h01'^ ^T, board meetings would lead to of its national board would be' mn,.Q, nf -iiu-i- sn |i,p Arafi. held in New York, Chicago and.„m„ .„,,_h \^ra^, ,,nl1|j „„ Los Aneeles to discuss the ten-l " tative agreement. Final aDBrovai bv the strikers The New York meeting was)mjght take twD days, a spokes- originally scheduled for 5 p.m. But a short time later AFTHA announced the New York meet ing was bcine moved up to 3 'p.m. - apparently a move fo ixpedile a aecisioti on tne uacar program. man said. Negotiators for AFTRA and Lhc uelworks. who had bar gained in shirtsleeves through tne nigitl, snooK nanas anu laughed as they announced the agreement at 6 a^ ^ CALLING ALL TEEN-AGERS! V. hei . all tlie pnibleiii^ ih„; pu ol U ,.,lii' espi'vl. It'll- > Ihe lej.ll aspi'i-l> A TEEN-AGER'S FIRST CAR by Henry Gregor Felsen Starting April lb in

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